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Running for a reasonRunning for a  ...
Running for a reason

U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Brendan Brustad, 509th Medical Support Squadron NCO in charge of medical contracting, shares a few words after completing his 161-mile run at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., May 21, 2015. Brustad’s co-workers from the 509th MDSS joined him for the final stretch of his run. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Joel Pfiester/Released)
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Posted: 5/29/2015

Running for a reasonRunning for a  ...
Running for a reason

U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Brendan Brustad along with his co-workers from the 509th Medical Support Squadron run the final stretch of Brustad’s 161-mile run at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., May 21, 2015. Brustad ran approximately 26 miles a day for six days to honor the victims of the 2011 Joplin, Mo. tornado. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Joel Pfiester/Released)
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Posted: 5/29/2015

Running for a reasonRunning for a  ...
Running for a reason

U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Brendan Brustad, 509th Medical Support Squadron NCO in charge of medical contracting, prepares to run his 161 miles May 19, 2015, at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo. Brustad wore a shirt displaying the number “161” which honors the 161 lives that were lost in Joplin, Mo., after an EF5 tornado struck the town on May 22, 2011. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Joel Pfiester/Released)
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Posted: 5/29/2015

Running for a reasonRunning for a  ...
Running for a reason

U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Brendan Brustad, 509th Medical Support Squadron NCO in charge of medical contracting, catches his breath during a 161 mile run May 19, 2015, at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo. Brustad ran approximately 26 miles a day for six days to honor the victims of the 2011 Joplin tornado. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Joel Pfiester/Released)
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Posted: 5/29/2015

Running for a reasonRunning for a  ...
Running for a reason

U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Brendan Brustad and 1st Lt. James Laughridge, both from the 509th Medical Support Squadron, run during the early hours of the day at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., May 19, 2015. The Joplin Memorial Run is an annual event where participants can register to run a half-marathon or a 5K. Brustad registered for the run but rather than running the distance, he ran 161 miles over the course of six days, all on Whiteman Air Force Base. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Joel Pfiester/Released)
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Posted: 5/29/2015

Running for a reasonRunning for a  ...
Running for a reason

U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Brendan Brustad and 1st Lt. James Laughridge, both from the 509th Medical Support Squadron, run during the early hours of the day at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., May 19, 2015. Brustad ran 161 miles to honor the 161 victims of an EF5 tornado that happened May 22, 2011, in Joplin, Mo. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Joel Pfiester/Released)
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Posted: 5/29/2015

Medics train for worst-case scenarioMedics train  ...
Medics train for worst-case scenario

Tags used for identifying patient injuries are sorted by the members of the 509th Medical Group during a major accident response exercise May 20, 2015, at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo. When responding to emergencies, properly identifying patient injuries is vital to positive identification and patient treatment. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Brigitte N. Brantley/Released)
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Posted: 5/29/2015

Medics train for worst-case scenarioMedics train  ...
Medics train for worst-case scenario

A simulated aircraft accident patient with burn injuries waits to be treated during a major accident response exercise May 20, 2015, at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo. During emergencies, first responders must be ready to treat a wide variety of injuries, from burns to sucking chest wounds. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Brigitte N. Brantley/Released)
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Posted: 5/29/2015

Medics train for worst-case scenarioMedics train  ...
Medics train for worst-case scenario

A member of the 509th Bomb Wing plays the role of a stunned trauma patient during a major accident response exercise May 20, 2015, at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo. Having moulage applied to simulated patients allows the medics to have a more realistic response to exercises such as these. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Brigitte N. Brantley/Released)
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Posted: 5/29/2015

Medics train for worst-case scenarioMedics train  ...
Medics train for worst-case scenario

U.S. Air Force Capt. Marc Dunham, 509th Medical Operations Squadron nurse, applies pressure to the neck wound of a simulated patient during a major accident response exercise May 20, 2015, at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo. Although he typically works in the Personnel Reliability Program clinic, Dunham was part of the response team because major accidents require all medics to work together to treat patients. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Brigitte N. Brantley/Released)
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Posted: 5/29/2015

Medics train for worst-case scenarioMedics train  ...
Medics train for worst-case scenario

Members of the 509th Medical Group strap a simulated aircraft accident victim to a stretcher during a major accident response exercise May 20, 2015, at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo. During exercises like these, medics who might not normally treat patients together are tested on their ability to quickly and efficiently work as a team. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Brigitte N. Brantley/Released)
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Posted: 5/29/2015

Medics train for worst-case scenarioMedics train  ...
Medics train for worst-case scenario

Simulated aircraft accident victims await treatment during a major accident response exercise May 20, 2015, at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo. The injuries, which ranged from broken bones to head traumas, allowed first responders from the 509th Medical Group to practice their triage procedures. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Brigitte N. Brantley/Released)
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Posted: 5/29/2015

    

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